If jet lag, nighttime snacking, lack of sleep, or irregular work schedules factor into your life, a recent study adds to the evidence of cancer risk.
Scott Deuschle tapped strength he learned from sports, and community support, to tackle head and neck cancer.
Expanding newborn screening to include identifying genes associated with an increased risk for neurodevelopmental disorders would cause more harm than good, according to an article published in ...
Having a phone with you can always save your life—but the power of smartphones may go beyond just a call. Even when unconscious or unable to communicate, your smartphone can save your life with these ...
Leaders from the University of Rochester and University of Rochester Medical Center, government officials, and community supporters gathered to celebrate the University’s largest capital project in ...
Three and a half years after the COVID-19 pandemic began the U.S. is no longer in a state of emergency. This begs the question: Do I still need to be concerned about COVID-19?
Science now supports several mind-body interventions - meditation, yoga, acupuncture, music therapy, for example- and a Wilmot faculty member was on the national panel.
New funding will extend URMC's key role in national research network just a new gene therapies or neuromuscular and other disorders are emerging.
Groundbreaking research shows that a longevity gene can be transferred from one mammal to another to extend life and stave off aging-related diseases like cancer.
A smartphone app that detects signs of tooth decay developed by University of Rochester scientists is one step closer to reality, thanks to a grant from the National Science Foundation.